Integrating academic and clinical approaches
The Institut de Neurosciences des Systèmes (INS, UMR1106) is a multidisciplinary research institute of Inserm and Aix-Marseille University located on La Timone Campus in Marseille. INS core faculty is composed of members of academic (Faculty) and clinical (APHM) institutions, as well as Inserm and CNRS researchers. The INS research has been developed around a common concept, the dynamic brain, integrating experimental, theoretical and clinical approaches towards the understanding of brain function and dysfunction.
INS houses a wide range of state-of-the-art facilities of brain research, which includes the MEG facility, the TMS-EEG facility with a Brain Navigation system, various electrophysiology laboratories, an epileptic patient unit, and the Virtual Brain platform. INS researchers perform research across species ranging from the rodent, through the monkey to the human brain to uncover the mechanisms underlying the functioning of the healthy brain and its disorders, notably epilepsy as the paradigmatic dynamic brain disease. The INS research is based on both traditional approaches, as well as novel approaches that carry a high-risk, but promise a high-impact (see for instance the projects EpiMonk and Virtual Brain). Such innovative projects can only be realized within a unique environment as offered by INS, in which many and distinct competencies ranging from Applied Mathematics through structural/functional brain imaging to Clinical Epilepsy are assembled in the same unit.
INS is strongly supported by both the academic (Medical Faculty) and clinical (APHM) institutions on La Timone Campus.
Making a donation
Your generosity will help these research scientists to progress knowledge in neuroscience and brain function, to fight against diseases such as epilepsy, and to develop new therapeutical strategies.
Your donations will be paid in full to the research laboratory or to a given team (no running costs and exemption for Inserm from gift tax, pursuant to Article 795-2° of the French General Tax Code). Please fill the form (70.5 ko) and do not forget to specify if your donation concerns a given team or the whole laboratory.
Any gift by cheque should be made out to Monsieur l’Agent Comptable Principal de l’Inserm.
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Monsieur l’Agent Comptable Principal (Chief Accountant)
101, rue de Tolbiac
75654 Paris Cedex 13
An engineer/post-doctoral position is open in the Theoretical Neuroscience Group (TNG) directed by Viktor JIRSA at the Institute de Neurosciences des Systèmes (INS) in Marseille, for an experienced computational neuroscientist to work in modeling brain networks with the aim of creating individual Virtual Patient epilepsy models using The Virtual Brain platform as framework (see http://www.thevirtualbrain.org). Qualification Candidates must be highly motivated to work on an interdisciplinary project and collaborate with the various members of...
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A project by the DynaMap team has been preselected for he Doc2Amu PhD call: http://doc2amu.univ-amu.fr/en/characterizing-brain-networks-in-real-time-across-frequencies-based-on-a-combination-of-time-1
In France, 700 000 people have to deal with epilepsy on a daily basis; an interview of Pr Fabrice Bartolomei from INS – Hôpital de La Timone AP-HM, head of the Clinical Neurophysiology department. Click HERE to read the La Provence article from the February 6th 2017...
article ILCB la Marseillaise
The European Research Council (ERC) has announced the awarding of its Starting Grants to 325 early-career researchers throughout Europe. INS member Adam Williamson was awarded a funding, worth in total up to €1.5 million per grant, for his project entitled: ‘Epilepsy Controlled with Electronic Neurotransmitter Delivery’. This grant will enable him to set up his own research team and pursue ground-breaking ideas. We congratulate INS member Adam Williamson of PhysioNet with this wonderful opportunity! The offical press release...
Researchers at CNRS, INSERM, Aix-Marseille University and AP-HM have just created a virtual brain that can reconstitute the brain of a person affected by epilepsy for the first time. From this work we understand better how the disease works and can also better prepare for surgery. These results are published in Neuroimage, on July 28, 2016. Click HERE to view the official french video of Assistance Publique-Hôpitaux de Marseille Worldwide, one percent of the population suffers from epilepsy. The disease affects individuals...
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